Live Reports

Happy Thanksgiving from Make Way Partners

The Tlingit Native Americans, indigenous to Alaska, practices a giving tradition known as “potlatch” in their native tongue  Potlatch means “to give”, and it is where our word “pot luck” as in pot-luck dinners comes from. Tlingits believe—and practice—that to give is the greatest honor in life.  Therefore, they work really hard to out-give each…

Fighting Erupts Near Hope For South Sudan

I just received a call from Romano, indigenous director of Hope For South Sudan, requesting for urgent prayer.  A new rebel leader has armed a.large number of militia and have attacked Nimule. Nimule is only about 100 miles from HFSS. Romano is concerned this can spread to our community rapidly. While we are giving thanksgiving…

3 Simple Ways to Give the Gift of Freedom this Christmas!

 3 Easy Ways to Spread Christmas Joy: Give to those close to you while saving the least of these!    #1: Shop at Amazon, and select Make Way Partners as your favorite charity.  When you sign up on Amazon Smile, choose MWP to receive 0.5% donation cashback on all your purchases.      Click here…

Thanksgiving from our Nurse in Nuba Mountains

As I hit the “send” button on a recent blog about how William Wilberforce strove to make the world a better place, I received a bittersweet email from Kanjas, our nurse serving at Our Father’s Cleft in Nuba Mountains, Sudan. There are no roads or bridges in Nuba. No electricity, and no running water. There are only a…

Seize the Day. Change the World

If you’ve ever attended one of my Our Father’s Dream retreats, you know I love to watch movies—especially ones with powerful stories. Recently, I re-watched the story of William Wilberforce, Amazing Grace. Wilberforce is most widely known as the human power-force behind ending the transatlantic slave trade in Great Britain. What most people do not…

The Blaze Covers Make Way Partners

Recently while in New York, Billy Hallowell of The Blaze interviewed me. He really went all out with his article. …this is the one time that you do want to be the ugly American, no matter what you don’t leave, you refuse to look away because it will only be from external pressure that, and…

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From her camp in the desert Kimberly L. Smith pulls back the canvas of her tent to show us the good, the bad and the ugly of our world today…

Tomi Lee “T.L.” Grover, PhD Anti-trafficking consultant and founder of

Reading this book will propel us all beyond our self-imposed boundaries, to the ultimate risk of finding and following Christ’s call for our own lives.

Rev. Dr. Lauran Bethell Global consultant, Ministries with Victims of Human Trafficking and Prostitution

This is more than a well-written, powerful, and inspiring story… This book is contagious.

Dr. Gary Fenton Senior pastor, Dawson Family of Faith and Dawson Memorial Baptist Church

The greatest stories aren’t about undaunted characters who overcome their greatest foes but about unlikely characters who overcome their greatest fears. Kimberly Smith is one of those characters. And this is one of those stories.

Ken Gire Author of Moments with the Savior, Windows of the Soul, and The North Face of God

What you read in this book will be used of God to motivate you to action on behalf of vulnerable children around the world. In the process, as you walk with Kimberly, you may also find perspective, forgiveness and healing in your own life.

Randy Alcorn Author of Heaven and If God is Good

I read her book on the flight home. I began weeping in the first half hour and I was mesmerized and captured for 5 hours straight. The book haunted me.

Dr. Dan Allender Author of To Be Told and Founding President of Mars Hill Graduate School

Kimberly Smith voluntarily walks through the gates of hell. If you can read her accounts without being affected, you should check for a pulse.

Philip Yancey Author of What Good is God? and What's So Amazing about Grace

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